The Daffodils (Pamphlet No. 19)

This pamphlet marks the begining of Bill Drummond’s commitment to give away each spring 40 bunches of daffodils to total strangers for the rest of his life. It is also about other things.

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For Sale (Pamphlet No. 16)

For Sale was originally published for those considering buying A Smell Of Sulphur In The Wind by the artist Richard Long from Bill Drummond.

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The Birth Of Death (Pamphlet No. 14)

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Paint Them Black (Pamphlet No. 13)

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Who Died Last (Pamphlet No. 12)

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My Dad (Pamphlet No. 10)

This pamphlet  was originally published to be delivered to every house in the Scottish Border town of Melrose. Drummond failed to do this. It was also published to coincide with the publication of Here’s Tae Melrose by Jack Drummond.

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Great Expectations (Pamphlet No. 8)

This pamphlet was originally published for diners at The Cafe On The Green, Camberwell, London. It covers subjects like art, money, eating in cafes, finding things and forgetting.

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Lies (Pamphlet No. 7)

This pamphlet was originally published to be found by diners at Bingles Snack Bar off Great Eastern Street, Shoreditch, London. It may be about the urge to paint graffiti and being confused.

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The Press Release (Pamphlet No. 6)

This pamphlet was originally published for all those that had not heard I Wanna 1-2-1 With You by Solid Gold Chartbusters, but want to have an opinion about it. The pamphlet was randomly dropped in the racks of record shops around the UK.

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Yeah, The Ugly Bwoy Burns (Pamphlet No. 4)

This pamphlet was also written in response to the death of Roger Eagle. It was originally published for those attending Tracey. Tracey being the name given to the ‘hip, fringe’ section of the first Liverpool Biennial.

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